Monday, August 11, 2008

Psychiatrists, other M.D.s, drugs and "drain bamage"

It is important to understand that the purpose for all modern psychiatric “treatments” is to cause brain damage. Whether electric shock treatments, Ritalin for children or Zyprexa for the rest of us, all the manufacturers and prescribers are trying to accomplish is brain damage. It is through brain damage that they accomplish what they call a “therapeutic affect.” Sometimes, that “therapeutic affect” is the patient’s commission of homicide

We must hold the person who prescribes responsible for the outcome.

When we talk about the “side effects” of mind altering drugs, we are talking about the net result of permanently altering brain chemistry, function and structure. In other words, the “treatments” change the way the body works--forever.

The average child, negligently or deliberately prescribed the inherently dangerous product, Ritalin, will lose ten percent of his or her total brain mass in eighteen to thirty-six months. What this means it that parts of the brain will have been killed off by the chemicals and reabsorbed by the body, leaving a void which is then filled with brain fluid. This is easily verified with various brain imaging devices like MRIs and PET scanners.

The same is true of people who have had electric shock and lobotomies. The same is true of many “non psychiatric” drugs as well. Such non psychiatric drugs that produce brain damage include such seemingly therapeutic drugs as “acid blockers” and blood pressure medications and dozens of other classes of drugs, all of which alter brain chemistry, function and structure. This is never a mistake or error. Most modern drugs are as deliberately “drain bamaging” as the day is long.

One such brain damaging drug is Zyprexa from Ely Lilly. Zyprexa, like so may drugs from Eli Lilly is intended to produce “side effects” through brain damage. Lilly has since the 1920s been the world’s number one seller of treatments for diabetes. Is it any wonder that they are also the experts on how to make one diabetic. They have lead the suppression of nutritional understandings of how to prevent diabetes and have opened the way for the current world-wide epidemic of new cases of diabetes, among other things that “just happen” to be going wrong around us. http://www.lillydiabetes.com/content/lilly-product-info.jsp

From funding and managing the Bushes for over three generations, to the development of various deadly drugs, including there drug Prozac, they opened a whole new era of mass murder in the schools and neighborhoods around us.

You may know that Lilly has just lost a law suit involving Zyprexa causing diabetes in Alaska, That’s just the tip of the ice burg, so to speak. The rest of the States and consumers are lineing up on them: http://www.bloomberg.com/avp/avp.htm?clipSRC=mms://media2.bloomberg.com/cache/vCZm.hutSveY.asf

Now, why not hold the Doctors who prescribe such deadly drugs responsible for what they do with their own hands? Neither the doctors nor Lilly can say they didn’t know. They are supposed to know and do. Remember, you can’t get this stuff from a bubblegum machine.

What follows is only part of what the doctor’s are supposed to know before they prescribe such an inherently dangerous product to every voter in the country:

Dennis H. Clarke

Ulupalakua Hawaii, USA

Important Safety Information about ZYPREXA® (olanzapine)

What are the possible side effects of ZYPREXA?
Like all medicines, ZYPREXA can cause side effects. Tell your doctor about any side effect that concerns you.

Common side effects of ZYPREXA are:

  • Drowsiness
  • Weakness
  • Increased appetite
  • Upset stomach
  • Weight gain
  • Tremors (shakes)
  • Constipation
  • Dizziness
  • Dry mouth
  • Restlessness

Serious side effects may include:

  • Elderly people with psychosis related to dementia (a brain disorder that lessens the ability to remember, think, and reason) are at increased risk of death when taking certain mental health medicines (such as ZYPREXA) compared with a sugar pill. ZYPREXA is not approved for these patients.
  • Strokes and "mini-strokes" called transient ischemic attacks (TIAs).—These are more common in elderly people with dementia. Like other mental health medicines, ZYPREXA should be used cautiously in these people. ZYPREXA is not approved for people with dementia.
  • High blood sugar.
    • People taking ZYPREXA should be monitored regularly for signs of high blood sugar.
    • People who are at risk for getting diabetes should have a fasting blood sugar test at the beginning of treatment with ZYPREXA and regularly during treatment. You may be at risk for diabetes if you are overweight, have a family history of diabetes, or get little exercise. A fasting blood sugar test is done after you have not had anything to eat or drink for 6 hours.

Everyone taking ZYPREXA should be aware of the signs of high blood sugar.

These signs include:

  • Being very thirsty
  • Needing to urinate more than you usually do
  • Feeling very hungry
  • Feeling weak or tired

People who develop signs of high blood sugar while taking ZYPREXA should have a fasting blood sugar test. In some cases, high blood sugar goes away when ZYPREXA is stopped. However, some people have to keep taking medicine for diabetes even after they stop taking ZYPREXA.

  • High lipid levels (fats in the blood). People taking ZYPREXA should have lipid level tests, including triglyceride and cholesterol levels, at the beginning of treatment and have follow-up tests during treatment.
  • Weight gain. People taking ZYPREXA may gain weight and should have their weight checked regularly while taking ZYPREXA.
  • Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS). This is a rare but very serious reaction to certain medicines for mental health problems, including ZYPREXA. The symptoms include high fever; sweating; rigid muscles; sleepiness; confusion; and changes in breathing, heartbeat, and blood pressure. Stop taking ZYPREXA and go to an emergency center immediately if you have these symptoms. NMS can cause death and must be treated in a hospital.
  • Tardive dyskinesia. This is a condition seen with certain medicines for mental health problems, including ZYPREXA. It causes body movements that keep happening and that you cannot control. These movements usually affect the face and tongue. Tardive dyskinesia may not go away, even if you stop taking ZYPREXA. It may also start after you stop taking ZYPREXA. Tell your doctor if you get body movements that you cannot control.

Other potentially serious side effects include:

  • Low blood pressure. ZYPREXA may cause blood pressure to drop, especially when you are getting up from a sitting or lying position. Low blood pressure is more likely to happen in people who:
    • Have heart problems
    • Have brain problems such as strokes
    • Take certain medicines
    • Drink alcohol

Signs of low blood pressure include dizziness, fast heartbeat, and fainting. To lessen the risk of fainting, stand up slowly after sitting or lying down.

  • Seizures. ZYPREXA should be used with caution by people who have had seizures in the past or who might be more likely to have them.
  • Trouble with judgment, thinking, and reflexes. Do not drive or use dangerous machines until you know how ZYPREXA affects you.
  • Trouble swallowing. If you have swallowing problems, tell your doctor. Also tell your doctor if you have had trouble swallowing in the past.
  • Body temperature problems. ZYPREXA can cause problems with regulating body temperature (getting overheated or dehydrated). Be careful not to become overheated during hot weather or exercise, or when using a hot tub.

This is not a complete list of possible side effects. If you have questions or if you have any side effects that concern you, talk with your doctor and/or pharmacist.

Other important safety information
Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or may become pregnant while taking ZYPREXA. Your doctor can help you decide whether the benefits of taking the medicine outweigh any possible risks to the pregnancy.

If you have been told that you have a disorder called phenylketonuria, you should be aware that ZYPREXA® Zydis® (olanzapine) orally disintegrating tablets contain phenylalanine (nutrasweet).

If you are hypersensitive (allergic) to ZYPREXA, you should not take it.

The symptoms of bipolar disorder or schizophrenia may include thoughts of suicide or of hurting yourself or others. If you have these thoughts, tell your doctor or go to an emergency center immediately.

If you have any questions or concerns, or if you want to report any problems with the use of ZYPREXA, contact your doctor, pharmacist, or other healthcare provider. For more information, talk with your doctor or visit www.ZYPREXA.com or call 1-800-LillyRx.

ZYPREXA is a registered trademark of Eli Lilly and Company.
Zyrtec is a registered trademark of UCB, SA.

1 comment:

Daniel Haszard said...

Zyprexa has generated a lot of bad press for Eli Lilly and they still have unresolved Zyprexa settlement claims.
Eli Lilly is 'reaping the whirlwind' for aggressive marketing of Zyprexa that has caused suffering and deaths.
Zyprexa is being avoided by doctors they aren't prescribing it for new patients at all anymore.
--
Daniel Haszard 4 year Zyprexa patient who got diabetes from it.